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Published by the Senior Class of Anson Arademy
North 1-Inson, Maine
Editor-in-chief . . .
Literary Editor ..
Humor Editor . . .
Art Editor ....
Sports Editor . . .
Alumni Editor . . .
. . CHESTER L. NEWELL, JR.
. . . . HERBERT LYNDS
. . . . . . WARREN BESSEY
. . . . MIRIAM SKILLINGS
. . . . WILMA HARTWELL
....... ERWIN BROWN
. . . . . . . LILLIAN YOUNG
. . . LESTER STAPLEFORD
. . . . CHRYSTELLE BERRY
. . . . . . EDWARD NALEPKA
. . . ALVERNA LIVINGSTON
. . . . . .. EDITH SPENCER
The members of the class of 1949 would like to
dedicate this year's edition of the Anchor to MR.
JAMES T. ABBOTT, our Industrial Arts Teacher, who
has been with us all four years of high school.
He was our Junior Class advisor and helped in
coaching us for Junior Prize Speaking contest. Mr.
Abbott directed our Senior Class Play. In this way
we Wish to show our appreciation for his kindly inter-
est and able assistance to our school efforts.
Fl'OIIt row, left to right: M1's. Fenner, Mrs. Frederic, Mr. Connon, Mrs. Nye.
Second row: Mr. Gilbert, Mr. Abbott, Mr. Green.
MRS. BELLE S. NYE, Attended Farm- Junior High and 1"reshman, English
ington Normal School and Univer-
sity of Maine
MRS. ROBIN FENNER, Miami Uni- English, Latin, French
versity. Oxford, Ohio
MRS. ELIZABETH S. FREDERIC, Home Economics, General Science
Farmington State Teachers' Col-
MR. WILBUR C. FONNON, Bates Col- Principal, Physics, American Hislory,
lege, Harvard University Algebra II, Geolmetry
MR. CLIFFORD GILBERT, Gorham Jnnior High and Algebra I
MR. JAMES L. ABBOTT, Gorham Industrial Arts, Mathematics
MR. JOHN GREEN, Boston University Music KGlee Club--Bandj
School of Music
The Board of Trustees
We, the members of the Board of Trustees of Anson Academy wxsh to
congratulate the members of the senior class who have worked so energetlcally
on the 1949 edition of The Anchor.
Dr. Henry E. Marston ......... Vice-President
Earl C. Wing .......... .... S ecretary
Arthur R. Cummings ..... .... T reasurer
Members of the Board
LOWELL E. BAILEY
ARTHUR E. ELA
HARRY O. BEALE
BYRON H. SLIPP
EDWIN H. WYMAN, JR.
ELMER W. SAWYER
CHARLES L. KNAPP
ROBERT M. PORTER
HOWARD A. LOVEJOY
R. LEE ELLIS
EDMUND A. DAGGETT
GEORGE W. YEATON
IN MEMORY OF
MARK L. PULLEN
A graduate of Anson Academy in the class of
1888, he felt a deep personal interest in his Alma
Mater. He served as a member of the Board of
Trustees for many years and was its president
at the time of his death. He worked earnestly in
the interest of the school. The many things he
did will long' be appreciated and remembered.
fi, L ag.
: IL-if Q, ' Q J
'S-. XC' i
, -X. QT:-. --
, .N -
P1 eszdent ......................... Herbert Lynds
Vzce President . . . ...... Shirley Viles
Secretary ...... .... M iriam Skillings
Launched Tonight, to Anchor Where?"
Maroon and White
Class Flow ers
In the gallery of memories
There are pictures bright and fair
But this dear old Anson Academy
Is the brightest one that's there.
Alma Mater, how we love thee
With a love that ne'er shall fade
For we feel we owe a debt to thee
That never can be paid.
In every field of action
Men of Anson's won the place
In the schools of all New England
It is Anson that sets the pace.
Alma Mater, how We love thee
With the love that ne'er shall fade
For we feel we owe a debt to thee
That never can be paid.
WARREN BICSSICY, JR. "Tom"
t'He who docs his best does well"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43
Junior Prize Speaking 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 43
Student Council 1, 43 Vice President 33 Assist-
ant Business Manager of Year Book 4.
CHRYSTELLIC BERRY "Tillie"
"True as fhe needle fo the poll'
or dial fo The sun"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 23 Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4: Softball, 1, 2, 3, 4: School Play 4: One
Act Play 33 Senior Play 25 Class Secretary 23
Home EC. Club 4: Junior Prize 33 Assistant
Jokes Editor Year Book 4: Senior Play 4,
D. A. R. Candidate 4.
ERWIN BROWN "Lucky"
"If is fl'll'Hl1II2.I pvoplf' who rwcfanlplish much"
Glee Club 1, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Press Club
43 Year Book Staff fAdvertising Managerj 43
Senior Play 4.
FRED CORO "Freddie"
"They are nieveo' alone that are accompanied
by 'noble thought"
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class
Secretary 33 Junior Prize Speaking 3 fthird
prizel 3 Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Senior Play 43 First
Honor Essay 4.
ALVERNA LIVINGSTON "Puggie"
"Life is a game that must be played"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Sports Editor 43 Band
1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Softball 1, 2, 3, 43
School Play 43 Treasurer Student Council 43
Camera Club 4g Home Ec. Club 43 Secretary
Home Ec. Club 43 Junior Prize Speaking 3
ffirst prizel 3 Senior Play 4.
WILMA HARTWELL "Willie'
"The happier the time the quiclcev' it passes"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Junior Prize Contest 3 Csecond prizej 3 School
Play 43 One Act Play 2, 3g Home Ec. Club 4
Softball 1, 2, 3, 43 Camera Club 43 Yearbook
fAssistant Literary Editorj 43 Senior Play 4
"I know and think more often than I speak"
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43
Student Council 3, Class Vice President 1,
Camera Club 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 4.
if f-kes 2
HERBERT LYNDS "Herb"
"It's nice to be natzm'al when yoz1're
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club 1 3 Class President 43 Business Manager of
Yearbook 4g Senior Play 4.
EDWARD NALEPKA "Ed"
"He who works with his hands, his head, and
his heart, is an artist"
President of Student Council 43 Editor-in-
chief of Press Club 43 Basketball 45 Art Editor
of Yearbook 4, Senior Play 4, Basketball 4.
CHESTER NEWELL, JR. "Chet"
"Nothing is trouble when clone willingly"
Basketball 1, 23 Junior Prize Speaking Con-
test 33 Press Club 43 Editor-in-chief of Year-
Second Honor Essay 4.
MIRIAM SKILLINGS "Mimie"
"A true friend is fl frfiefnd forevvf'
Student Council 1 3 Softball 1, 2, 43 Home Ec.
Club 43 Class President 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Band 1: Junior Prize Speaking 33 Class Secre-
tary and Treasurer 43 Cheerleader 3, 43 Year-
book Staff Literary Editor 43 Senior Play 4.
BEVERLY PAINE "Bev
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness and all
heir paths are peace"
Softball 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Presi
dent Camera Club 43 Home Ec. Club 43 Press
Club fSportsJ 4g School Play 23 Basketball
Manager 43 Senior Play 43 Yearbook Staff 4
EDITH SPENCER "Babe"
"His smile will chem' her weary way"
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Vice President Home Ec.
Club 4g Student Council 33 Yearbook Alumni
Editor 4, Camera Club 45 Junior Prize An-
nouncer 3g Softball 4.
GARRY SPENCER "Irish"
"Why be like others when you can be like
Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee
Club 2. 3, 43 Class President 1 5 Student Council
2, 3, 45 School Play 2, 4g Press Club 4g Band 45
Senior Play 43 Valedictorian 4.
LESTER STAPLEFORD "Les"
"The only way to have friends is to be one"
Glee Club 1, 2, 4, Camera Club 43 Yearbook
Humor Editor 4.
"Actions speak louder than words"
Home Ec. Club 43 Junior Prize Speaking
Contest 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Assistant Adver-
tising Manager School Paper 4.
SHIRLEY VILES "Sugar"
"Good things come in small packages"
Cheerleader 3, 43 Student Council 13 Junior
Prize 33 Home Ec. Club Treasurer 45 Camera
Club 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Yearbook Assistant
Editor 43 Softball 43 Salutatorian 4.
SENIOR CLASS POEM
THE SENIORS MOVE ON
SHIRLEY ANN VILES
The time is drawing nearer,
For us Seniors to depart.
But the memory of our high school days,
Will linger in our hearts.
From you our dear Academy,
We shall step to the great unknown.
You have guided us through happy years
Now we must go on alone.
Yes, as we leave our joyful past,
And turn toward the years to come
Our thoughts will always wander back
To you, and what you have done.
Graduation is a glorious turn,
A progress you yourself must make
And when our school days come to an end
There's a new life to undertake.
Our future lies ahead of us, like a
Brightly shining star.
We must plan it carefully, for it can
Lead us far.
It's sure to be a distressing time
To leave our friends so true.
But as the years continue on, we
Must press onward too.
Opportunity knocks at every door
Of our land that's so fair and free
I'm sure if we take time to observe
Our chances we shall see.
As we receive our diplomas in
We can thank our leaders, our friends,
And our school.
For to them, we owe everything.
W 'I' !laiMl"l1l WW'
'ffl ""f Q11 'MM
Valedictorian ......... Garry Spencer
Salutatorian ........... Shirley Viles
First Honor Essay ........ Fred Coro
Second Honor Essay . . . Beverly Paine
Class History ........ Chester Newell
and Edith Spencer
Class Will ....... Alverna Livingston
and Lester Stapleford
Class Prophecy ..... Chrystelle Berry
and Sherman Manzer
Class Gifts ........... Lillian Young
and Warren Bessey
Address to Undergraduates
Wilma Hartwell and Erwin Brown
Class Ode .......... Miriam Skillings
and Edward Nalepka
Class Marshal ........ Herbert Lynds
YOU'LL KNOW THEM BY THEIR
Shoulders . . .
Flirting . . .
Hair ..... . .
Dimples . . .
Peg Tooth . .
Quietness . . .
Giggles . . .
Part in hair ....
Attention . . .
Jollyness . . .
Curly hair ....
Soberness . .
. . . Garry
. . . . Lillian
. . . Warren
. . . Edward
. . . Tillie
. . . Erwin
. . . Edith
. . . Lester
. . . . . Miriam
. . . . Sherman
. . . Beverly
. . . Chester
. . . . Puggie
. . . Herbert
. . . . Wilma
. . . Freddie
. . . Shirley
. . . Carmen
. . . . . Bobby
. . . William
. . . Frances
D h 'Shirley M.
. . . . . Vaughn
Personality . .
. .... Charles
. . . . Flora
Inquisitiveness .... . . . Raejean
Country stride .... . . . Fred P.
Quietness ...... . . . Olive
Smile ......... .... M ary
Front teeth . . . .... Gale
Complexion . . . .... Reggie
Voice ....... . . . Shirley S.
Walk ..... .... B laine
Height .... .... J une
Studying .... . . . Barbara
Smile ....... . . . Dorothy
Personality . . . .... Gerald
Laugh ...... . . . Glenys E.
Chin ...... .... M axine
Dancing . . . . . . Alton
Eyes .... ..... J enny
Feet .... . . . Lawrence
Fingers . . . . . . Glynes L.
Glasses ..... . . . Nancy W.
Age and size .
Sternness . . .
Shortness . . .
C.N. .... ..
. . . .... Noel
. . . . . Sylvia
. . . . Leroy
. . . Beverly
. . . Richard
. . . Joyce
. . . . Loud Youth
. . . Can't Behave
. . . . . . So Vigorous
. . . Always Laughing
. . . . Willing Housewife
. . . . Mighty Suspicious
Energetic News Hound
......... Gallant Scout
.... . . .. So Masterful
. . . Friendly Character
. . . . Loves Somebody
. . . Eager Beaver
. .. . .Wolf Bait
Class of '49
Singer Qmalej-Bing Crosby
Singer Qfemalej-Jo Stafford
Expression-I don't know
Song Writer-Irving Berlin
Jitterbug-In the Mood
Pastime-Raising the devil
Movie-The Return of October
Radio-Stop the Music
Song-12th Street Rag
Better conduct from those Freshman
and Sophomore girls-Senior Girls
Her Sailor to come home-Edith
Eye glasses that are unbreakable -
A barnful of white-faced cows-Frances
A new class ring-Raejean
A Dolly Duz It-Leo fjanitorl
More bobby pins-Puggie
A new delta-Doris V.
A different bonnet-Mrs. Frederic
Two or three cows by the Junior and
Senior classes to furnish milk and
cocoa for basketball games
Any Model T's for sale-Fred P.
Privacy-Shirley and Warren
Longer noon hours - Vangie and
More English teachers-Herbert
Classes that aren't quite so funny-
Preston, or somebody else--Wilma
Two front teeth-Glenys W.
Larger sticks of gum-Chrystelle
More meetings-Camera Club Members
Less Publicity-Raejean and Eugene
His old love back-Eugene
More pity for bad actors-Mrs. Fenner
More group singing and less quartets-
A Girl Friend-Lester
Good Pupils-Mrs. Frederic
A Farm on a Hill-"Pugg'ie"
Alarm Clock - Nancy Fish and Colby
A Car-The Manzers
Shorter Periods-Home Ec. Girls
A Girl-Fred Coro
Another Position-Ed Nalepka
Shorter Assignments-Science Class
More Money-Student Council
Faster Carrier Pi geon--Herbert
A permanent seat in the back of the
A back seat on basketball trips-Shir-
ley and Warren
Fishie, fishie to bite my hook-Ed N.
More Jokes-School paper
More right answers and less guesses in
History Class-Mr. Connon
A nickel for a package of gum-Miriam
What happened the nights that the
boys and girls were in Wilton.
What Sept. 22 of each year means to
Shirley and Warren.
What happened the night three Senior
girls and one Junior went to the
movies. Could it be that they stopped
beside the road?
If some girls could have two interests
at the same time.
Why one Senior girl still likes the Navy.
Could it be love?
Why one Junior girl dislikes the school
Why Chrystelle goes down town every
noon. Could it be to see about her
What Puggie did after school one
night, when the boys had all gone
Why a certain teacher picks on Richard
Merrill so much. Could it be his size?
Why Mr. Connon reads Historical
Why a few couples are saving their
Why Tillie likes red hair.
Why Frances Edgerly cooks so much.
Why Puggie goes down after the mail
What Shirley McLean said about centi-
edes and millipedes in Science class.
Wlliat Beverly did with Mrs. Frederic's
What Mrs. Frederic said to Puggie
about her drawing in Home Ec. class.
Where Mr. Connon's home town is.
Why Glenys Edgerly went back home
one morning. Could it be that she
almost forgot something?
Where Eugene's class ring has gone.
If Ed has lost all interest in women
since his last love affair.
If Herbert's pigeon Ccarrierl ever ar-
rives back on time.
Why Ed couldn't answer a question in
English. Could it be that he was
Why Pug and Shirley were called twins.
If Garry has a permanent seat on the
bus now on basketball trips.
If a certain Senior girl ever found the
owner of that silk stocking.
Where the edge of Mr. Connon's desk
went to. A certain Doctor in Mad-
Why Mrs. Frederic trades cars so often.
How many Mothers did the girls' sew-
ing in Home Ec.
COUPLES OF A. A.
1. Shirley and Warren
2. Puggie and Ralph
3. Chrystelle and Kenneth
4. Miriam and Lawrence
5. Wilma and Roland
6. Edith and Buddy
7. Beverly and Rolland
8. Patricia and Herbert
9. Glenys and Chester
10. Vangie and Vaughn
11. Carmen and Harry
12. Priscilla and Gilbert
13. Rose and Raymond
14. Frances and Percy
15. Eugene and Blanche
16. Doris and Albert
17. Flora and Norris
ELIZABETH TAYLOR OF A. A.
Hair ............... Wilma Hartwell
Eyes . . . . . . Raejean Lancaster
Hands .... ...... T illie Berry
Legs . . . ...... Shirley Viles
Feet ..... . . . Miriam Skillings
Figure ..... .... C armen Whitaker
Eyelashes ..... ..... E dith Spencer
Finger nails . . . . . . Miriam Skillings
Nose ........ . . . Frances Edgerly
Mouth .................. Doris Viles
Sportsmanship .... Puggie Livingston
Personality ........... Beverly Paine
One Man Complex . . . Frances Edgerly
. . . . . . Nancy Fish
. Shirley Skillings
Dimples ....... . . . Barbara Spencer
Best Dressed . .
Complexion . . .
Manners . ..
Sense of Humor
Most Dates . ..
. . . . . Shirley Viles
You name it
. . . . Beverly Paine
. . . . Carmen Whitaker
. . . . . Mrs. Fenner
. . . . Mrs. Frederic
.. Wilma Hartwell
LARRY PARKS OF A. A.
Complexion .... . . . Charlie
Teeth ....... . . . Herbie
Hair . . ..... Gale
Sportsmanship . . .
Finger Nails ....
Sense of Humor . . .
Temper ....... . .
Personality ........... .
One Woman Complex
Dancing Ability ....
Voice ......... .....
. . Warren
. . . Bob C.
. . . Lester
. . . . Colby
.. Fred C.
. . . Garry
. . . . . . Ed
. . . . Alton
Whiskers . . . A. A. Boys and Teachers
Best Dressed ................... Ed
Manners .... ...... N oel
Eyes ..... ...... W arren
Eyelashes . . . ......... Sherman
Ears ................. Leroy McLean
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF
A certain Senior girl didn't have a cer-
tain Sailor to write to all the time?
A certain Junior boy didn't lose all de-
sires to live?
A certain Senior boy lost his handcuffs?
Mr. Connon didn't read books every
A certain Sophomore girls didn't ask
silly questions in French?
Mrs. Frederic didn't have new jokes for
There weren't several sandpits and ball
parks in town?
Richard M. stayed in Science class all
Colby got up at 7:00 o'clock?
Mrs. Frederic lost her little green hat?
Priscilla Whiting sneezed loud?
Mr. Connon forgot where his home town
The girls failed to wear slacks every
The Juniors and Seniors lost those
Mrs. Frederic didn't have a car for the
Senior girls to push around?
Colby couldn't blow his nose?
The Senior girls went all day without
Everyone came to school on time?
The five D's hadn't been late one noon?
Barbara Spencer wasn't so bashful?
The Junior and Senior girls couldn't eat
Erwin B. came to school every day?
The Tattler came out on time?
Wilma couldn't swing her leg?
Sherman didn't stare so much?
Herbert was good in English class?
Mr. Connon didn't pick on Nancy F.?
Dorothy D and Jenny C. were quiet in
Eddie got to play rehearsal on time?
Mr. Abbott ate the whole doughnut
with the sawdust in it?
Lillian cooked in Home Ec. class?
"Tillie" and "Mim" didn't tell secrets to
Chester didn't carry Glenys' book bag?
Doris didn't always blow the car horn?
The boys got their French done?
We ran out of gossip for the "Anchor"?
The girls didn't get camping this sum-
The boys don't win the baseball league?
Beverly called people by their right
Puggie didn't supply the noise for en-
Wilma sewed on a little bias?
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Front row, left In right: Priscilla Whiting. ci1lI'llll'll Wliitnkcr. lfxxixiccs liilgcrly, Doris Vilcs. Shirley
Mcl.cun, Gln-nys Willson.
Second row: Rose li:-sscv, William llllllllk Xhlllllllll Ili-sscv. Colin llilton. l",ll'QClll' Norton, Robert Cum-
mings. livnligclim- h'l1llllL'l'.
The Junior Class of '49 has fourteen members. Patricia Witham,
because of illness, did not attend school this year, but plans to continue
The Class officers are:
President ..... ..... I Joris Viles
Vice President .. ....... Nancy Fish
Secretary ................ Frances Edgerly
Representatives to Student Council:
Robert Cummings, Evangeline Manzer,
All the boys in the Junior Class went out for basketball and five girls
with Nancy Fish as the Captain.
Shirley McLean was one of the Cheerleaders.
In the Press Club were Carmen Whitaker, Rose Mary Bessey, Nancy
Fish and Colby Hilton.
There were also some members in the Camera Club.
Doris Viles, William Paine, Colby Hilton and Eugene Norton were in
the School Play.
Front row, left to right: Mary Pete1's, Gale Oliver, Flora Newell, Ethel Dyer.
Second row: Olive Peters, Fred Pullen, Raejean Lancaster.
The Sophomore Class started and continued on throughout the year
with only eight members.
Two boys who went out for basketball were Charles Hartwell and Gale
gliver. With the exception of Fred Pullen the whole class took part in the
Four of our classmates joined the Camera Club, they were Raejean
Lancaster, Flora Newell, Fred Pullen and Ethel Dyer.
Charles Hartwell, Gale Oliver and Flora Newell were chosen by our
class to take part in the Press Club.
Raejean Lancaster and Charles Hartwell were elected as representa-
tives to the Student Council for the Sophomore Class.
The Class ofiicers are:
President ............ .. Gale Oliver
Vice President .......... . . Flora Newell
Secretary and Treasurer ......... Ethel Dyer
Raejean Lancaster was a new corner to our class this year whom we
enjoyed very much.
Mrs. Frederic served as our class advisor.
Front row, left to right: Sylvia Richardson, Joyce Stapleford, Beverly Phillips, Alton
Whiting, Jennie Chipnian, Glenys Edgerly, Barbara Spencer.
Second row: Richard Merrill, Shirley Skillings, Nancy Witham, June Bradley, Maxine
Lynds, Glynes Lynds, Mrs. Fenner.
Third row: Blaine Adams, Lawrence Dickey, Reginald Jacques, Noel Cates, Gerald
Waconie, Leroy McLean.
At the opening of school the Freshman Class had an enrollment of
We had our class meeting early and the following otlicers were elected:
President ................... Alton Whiting
Vice President ...... . . . Jenny Chipman
Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . Dorothy Dyer
Student Council ........ . . June Bradley
Mrs. Fenner is our Class Advisor.
Members of the Press Club from our class are Nancy Witham, Alton
Whiting and Blaine Adams.
Members of the Camera Club from our class are Jenny Chipman,
Joyce Stapleford, June Bradley, Alton Whiting and Dorothy Dyer.
William Allen and Emma Knox left school the first term, but we glad-
ly welcomed Sylvia Richardson from Oakland to our Class, which leaves us
a membership of nineteen.
First row, left to right: Mr. Gilbert, Geraldine Judkins, Dale McLaughlin, Edwin
Wyman, Frank Manzer, Richard Paine, Pauline Manzer, Mrs. Nyc.
Second row: Birdina Lynds, Janette Rickard, Frances Dickey, Dora Newell, Marilyn
Ducharme, Elizabeth Morgan, Alphine Brooks, Lillian Carlson, Mona Bessey, Betsy
'I'hird row: Lawrence Harvie, Philip Fletcher, Alphonse Brooks, Edwin Carlson, Arthur
Peters, Arnold Clark, Earl Viles, David Ela.
Fourth row: Robert Blunt, Plverett Wzicome, Victor Clark, Harry Rolfe, Rodney
BETTER TIMES TO COME
It was the tenth day of December and
I had started home from work. The air
seemed bitter cold with a hard driving
wind from the north. I turned the cor-
ner and walked a short distance when I
encountered a boy of about fourteen
years on the corner of Birch and 9th
Streets. He was standing there trying
to sell his afternoon papers. People
passed the little chap as though they
hadn't seen him. The boy acted cold
and sick. As I drew closer I heard him
shout out the headlines.
"Extra! Extra! Read all about it!
Men marooned on large ice cap! Extra!
I fished around in my pocket until I
found a coin of considerable size. I
walked up to the boy and bought a pa-
per. "Keep the change," I said.
"Thanks, mister," said the boy.
"That's the first paper I've sold today!"
Hearing that remark, I became inter-
ested, and asked the boy where he lived.
"I live on the other side of town near
the water front," was his reply.
I told him to come with me and I
would take him home. While we were
walking, I asked him, "Do you go to
school, son ?"
"Yes, mister, I go to Waterfront Jun-
ior High. Next year I hope to start
"Do you like school?" I asked.
"Yes," he said. "I want to go to col-
lege and be a lawyer when I graduate."
We talked about school and trades as
we walked along. When we reached his
home, Johnny wanted me to come in and
meet his mother. She was a nice lady,
about forty, and dressed very plainly.
Their house was poorly furnished but
During the conversation I learned that
the boy's father had been killed when
Johnny was only seven years old. From
then on money had come hard and
Johnny had little of it except what he
earned from selling papers.
Just before I left I said, "Look me
up, Johnny, after you finish high school.
I may be able to find you a job so that
you can go to college."
The days fiew by at the office and I
soon forgot about Johnny. One morn-
ing about five years later a young man
walked into my office and asked for a
job. We needed men, so I started ask-
ing him the routine questions.
HAge ?7I ,
"Where do you live?"
"Worked any place else ?"
"I delivered papers for three years."
Then it all came back to me. Johnny
Turner was the boy on the corner call-
ing out the headlines.
Johnny worked hard for two years
and saved all he could. Next year he
went to college.
Some time later I became mixed up
in a legal tangle over some land and
needed a lawyer. Who should appear
but Johnny. Better times had come!
FRED CORO '49
JOI-INNY'S REPORT CARD
Johnny came home from school one
day, walking very slow and looking
"Why Johnny, what's the matter?"
asked his mother when she got a good
look at him.
"Aw, nothin', Ma. I just got my rank
card, that's all."
"Well, let me see it. And brace up!
It can't be that bad."
"You just haven't seen it yet. Here
Mother studied the card for a few
moments and this is what she saw. D
in English, D in Arithmetic, D in Sci-
ence, and E in History. Then she said,
"Johnny, no more football for you after
school! From now on you are to come
straight home after school and study
every night. Understand ?"
"Aw, gee, Ma! I've been studying
hard. Honest I have!"
"Don't argue. Now run along and
The next morning Johnny, on his way
to school, met Bill Jones, his classmate.
"Hello, Bill," said Johnny. "How'd
you make out on your report card?"
Bill beamed and said, "I got all A's
and B's. I must be just naturally
smart because I never study."
He talked on and on about his bril-
liance until they arrived at school.
"Good morning, Miss Greenleaf," said
Johnny. "Here's my report card. Ma
signed it, but she thinks- What?
That's Bill's rank card and he has
mine? Well, gee, Miss Greenleaf, that's
After school Johnny fairly bounced
home. When his mother saw his rank
card with all A's and B's she apologized.
Johnny ran out to play football with the
Incidentally, Bill wasn't out on the
field and when Johnny called at his
house for him. his mother said that Bill
wouldn't be playing for a while. He'd
be busy studying.
LILLIAN YOUNG '49
GEE! A COMPOSITION
You go to class and the teacher
springs it on you that you must have a
five hundred Word composition written
for the day after tomorrow and a test
for the day before that!
I can think of all kinds of things I
would rather do and could do better
than I can write a composition. I would
much rather have a test in math two
You just get an idea in your mind,
when someone says something and the
thought is gone. Another thought is a
longtime coming and by the time it is
on paper, five minutes are gone.
Oh! There's the bell. No more com-
position until tomorrow and my next
Naturally I don't think of the compo-
sition until the period is half over, and
then I have to finish it up quickly.
My classmate has the same problem
on his mind and asks me what he can
write about. I can't tell him, for I can't
even think of anything to write about
SHERMAN MANZER '49
GOOD AND BAD CHILDREN
Children, you are very little
And your bones are very brittle,
If you would grow great and stately,
You would grow great and sedately.
You must still be bright and quiet,
And content with simple diet,
And remain, through all bewild'ring,
Innocent and honest children.
Happy hearts and happy faces,
Happy play in grassy placesg
That was how, in Ancient ages,
Children grew to Kings and Sages.
MARY PETERS '51
"THE NEW MODEL A"
Once upon a time, there was an old
farmer who lived way back in the hills.
He was a comical old fellow. When the
folks around town were going to have
a good time, they would always call on
Jug, for he was the life of any party.
All Jug needed was iust a jug of corn
liquor and he was all set.
This hillbilly may have been wild at
times, but he still was a good-hearted
fellow. Old Jug had worked many
years and saved every penny he had
earned. You see Jug was saving for
something he had always wanted. Do
you want to know what it is? Well, I'll
tell you. It is a car. The old fellow
always worked with horses but ever
since he knew what a car was used for,
he had wanted one.
One day he decided he would take a
day off, and go to the city for his car.
While he was there, Jug also wanted to
see what civilized people looked like.
After a long, hard journey to the rail-
road station, the old fellow sat down
and enjoyed some of his corn liquor.
The noise of the train whistle could be
heard growing closer and closer as it
approached the station. The train
squealed to a stop. Jug boarded the
train with enough corn liquor in him to
blow up an army. The train started
for its destination, but after a few
hours came to an abrupt stop.
As Jug was leaving the train, the con-
ductor helped him off and then started
to brush off his clothes with a whisk
broom. Jug turned around and hit the
conductor over the head with his jug.
He thought the conductor was trying to
pickpocket him, but he was just try-
ing to clean J ug's patched pants.
Jug then picked up his jug of corn
liquor and proceeded on his way. He
was surprised at the different things
the city had that the country didn't
have. After walking quite a distance
Jug was getting thirsty. He was now
out of corn liquor and didn't know what
to do. Finally Jug asked the policeman
if he knew where he could get a drink
of water. The policeman said, "Yes,"
and showed him the way to the drink-
ing fountain. Jug fumbled around for
awhile and finally decided to take a
drink. As he put down his head, the
patrolman turned the water on and a
big stream of water hit him right in the
eye. The old fellow thought the police-
man was making fun of him, so he let
the old jug ride on the policeman's
head. To Jug's satisfaction he left the
policeman lying unconscious under the
fountain with a stream of water pour-
ing over his face.
The old hilly billy was off again, this
time to his final destination, the Ford
sales room. As he walked in the door
the manager came out of his office to
greet him. After they had talked
awhile Jug told the manager what he
was after. "So it's a car you want,
hum!!" replied the manager. "Well,
everyone knows the Fords are out
front." Just then the oldtimer inter-
rupted him and said, "I know Fords are
out front, but I live back in the woods."
"Well," replied the manager, "You
want to buy a car, don't you?" "Yes,
but do you have to give me all that
new-fangled sales talk?" "All right,"
said the manager, "I'll show you the
car. Come with me." As they ap-
proached the car J ug's eyes lit up. Of
course, that wasn't hard for Jug since
he had all that corn liquor in him. Jug
looked over the new car, as a child
would with a new toy. He even went
under the car to see what it was like.
All of a sudden Jug let out with a great
big yell. "What happened?" asked the
manager. "This blankety-blank-blank
car!" said Jug. "Ever since I came to
this town it's been nothing but trouble.
Every time I turn around somebody
tries to trick me, and now it's this
dang-blasted car. All I did was turn a
little nut, next think I knew I was
swallowing some black slimy stuff.
What kind of an autermobile is this?"
"Why, that was the nut on the oil pan,
you fool," cried the manager. Jug went
to the washroom to clean himself off.
When he came back, he looked at the
car some more. This time he lifted the
hood to see what made the car run.
Jug started playing with the wires, and
pretty soon he had received an electric
shock. He let out another screech.
This time he began tearing the wires
out of the car. "I hain't gonna buy
any car with spirits in it," replied Jug.
The manager jumped on Jug to stop
him from tearing out any more wires.
"That isn't a spirit in the car," replied
the manager. "That's what makes the
car run." "Oh!" said Jug. "Still in
all that autermobile shouldn't scare
people like that." "This time," replied
the manager, "I'll explain to you the
different uses of the car and how it is
operated." So the manager kept talk-
ing and talking until finally Jug fell
asleep. He grabbed Jug and started
shaking him to awaken him from his
deep sleep. When the manager finally
succeeded in awakening Jug, he kept
right on talking. When he had com-
pleted his sales talk, the manager asked
him if he wanted to buy the car.
Thinking the matter over carefully for
an hour, Jug said, "Yes." Upon com-
pleting the business transaction, Jug
grabbed the keys from the manager,
started the car and was off with a bang.
Right through the store window!
Vvhile on his way to the street he
missed a fire hydrant and a policeman.
Now that he was on the main street,
he proceeded home. He kept zigzaging
all over the road, hitting a pedestrian
here and taking off car fenders there.
He was doing a very neat job of wreck-
ing the town.
Going home through the back woods,
the old fellow was doing a very clean
job of cutting trees in two, also a
smooth job in mowing the grass. As
Jug approached his home, he started to
speed up the Model A. Without realiz-
ing it, he was going approximately ???
miles an hour. He made the turn into
the driveway and was headed toward
the barn. The old fellow had gotten so
excited that he kept saying "Whoa,
whoa," just as you would to a horse if
you Wanted him to stop. But this was
no horse! There was a big crash, then
in a few seconds there was another
crash. All we could see were parts of
the new Model A flying through the air.
There were chunks of wood mixed in
with the flying parts. Jug had gotten
out of what was left of the new car.
The old fellow looked around to see
what damage had been done. "By
gum," screamed Jug, "Old Nellie would
have never done this to me." Today
the old car stands where he left it, em-
bedded in the old apple tree behind the
barn. "I should have known better,"
said Jug to his wife. "You can't trust
them any more than ya kin a horse."
ED. NALEPKA '49
Tony had been the child of the
Howard Jones family. They'd lived five
years in Blondeview since coming from
Jamesburg. Tony had started high
school in Blondeview and had gradu-
ated with usual boy's average rank.
He'd won letters all four years in both
basketball and baseball, but only one
was possessed now, because he'd been
the type of boy who would share with
those who were unable to earn their
The school had greatly missed the
class in which Tony had been a mem-
ber. When he and one of his close pals
had gone to the State University
there'd been a party at the town hall
for the boys, supported by the town's
Tony hadn't been brought up like
most only children whose parents have
a lot of money, because his mother
wanted him to be like the other boys
and girls of his age.
Early one cold and snowing morning,
a rap was heard by Dad Jones. He soon
had pulled on pants and shirt and
limped cautiously to the front door.
When he finally got the door unlatched,
he looked nervously at a tall stranger,
standing with pale face, frozen hands,
and covered with the new fallen snow.
"Sir," he said, "are you Howard Jones?"
"Yes, man, what can I do for you?
But first come in by the fire and warm
"Thank you, sir," he said as he
crossed the large, well-furnished room.
Slowly Ma Jones came into the
brightly lighted parlor and asked if
someone had had trouble, while she
gazed at the sober stranger.
Quite suddenly when all was silent,
the stranger stood up facing an en-
larged picture of the Jones' son and
slowly told them their son had been
killed five hours before while returning
to college from a victory basketball
The stranger had waded through the
snow drifts, for nearly two hours, to
relay this dreadful piece of news.
All that Dad and Ma were able to say
was, "Our son. Thank you kindly, kind
fellow. Our son, who shall be with us
always in our hearts."
BEVERLY PAINE '49
A LESSON LEARNED FROM A
He shot a spitball through the air
It fell in the room, but he knew not
He looked everywhere there was to look
At last he found it, on his book.
"Ahem," spoke he, "I made a mistake.
Next time I will shoot it straight.
He got another ready, and then Whiz!
Another spitball soon hit his.
"This time will be the third
And that time never fails, I've heard."
He got it ready, all ready to throw
But-somehow it just would not go.
He meditated, oh, so long.
"What have I done so very wrong?
I cannot think what it can be
That makes this spitball stay with me."
He tried again. How hard he tried!
Still, it landed by his side.
"Oh, dear me, I'm failing so,
Why in the world won't it go?"
"I will try just once more."
He did. It landed on the iioor.
"I'll put this thing up forever," said he,
For what in the world is its use to me?
"From this spitball I have learned
That wasted time is never earned.
To me, now, it's a waste of time.
I will never, never again use mine."
RAEJEAN LANCASTER '51
There was a crack to the left jaw and
a blow to the middle. Larry was hav-
ing a boxing match with Joe Lewis.
Joe had always been his hero and he
had always dreamed of meeting him in
As the match went on, Larry decided
that Joe was a pretty good boxer. He
had a lump on his jaw, a black eye, and
he felt as if he had been through a ce-
ment mixer. But as yet Larry had not
been knocked out, and he was only
twelve years old.
Finally Joe landed a honey of a punch
on Larry's jaw. Everything went
black as he felt himself sinking to the
Just as he was about to land on the
floor, Larry awoke from his terrible
ETHEL DYER '51
THE NEW CITY
The people of Rome from the time of
King Romulus to Augustus Caesar car-
ried on their greatest works in both
war and peace. Roman history can be
divided into three ages. During the
first age the Romans were ruled by very
cruel and ruthless kings. In the next
age they overthrew the kings and
formed a republic. The poem, "Hora-
tius," by Thomas B. Macaulay tells
about one of these kings, Sextus Tar-
quinius, who tried to regain his power.
After this time and up to the time of
Augustus Caesar the Romans built up
a large empire covering the entire Med-
The founder of Rome was Romulus,
son of the god Mars and Rhea Silvia.
He lived with his brother, Remus, in
Alba. When they were small boys, they
were thrown into the river Tiber by
Amulius, king of Alba. They were
saved in a strange manner. Amulius
decided on the plan to expel Numitor,
his brother, from that regiong but
Romulus and Remus, already young
men, expelled Amulius from the king-
dom and restored Numitor to the
throne. Then they started to build
new walls around the city, but Remus
was killed by Romulus. The new city
was called Rome after its founder,
This new city grew rapidly. Soon the
city was full of people, all of whom
were men. These men went out in
search of wives but could not get them
because the neighboring people were
afraid of them.
The Romans thought of a plan to
capture wives for themselves. Romulus
prepared games and invited neighbor-
ing people to take part. When all of
the guests had arrived, the Romans, at
a given signal, captured the Women
spectators. The men fled in fear that
they, too, would be seized. In a short
time the women began to love their new
Several years later the Sabine men
returned to regain their women. They
were able to get Tarpeia, the daughter
of Spurius Tarpeius, to open the gate
to the city. They attacked the Romans
in their camps and the Roman leader,
Hostilius, was killed. This misfortune
caused the Romans to flee.
Romulus asked Jupiter to give them
aid and to stop their flight. Jupiter
shouted to the Romans to resist the
enemy in this place. They formed a
battle line and, as they were about to
fight, the Sabine women ran between
their husbands and fathers, begging
them not to kill each other. This ac-
tion brought about a reconciliation be-
tween the opposing groups. As a re-
sult one nation was formed out of two,
with Rome as the capital.
ROBERT CUMMINGS '50
All men are funny
All men are queer,
When you want them
They're never here.
But when you're courting
One of these freaks,
They'll do anything
And not let two squeaks.
But if marriage takes place
They'll squawk like a hen,
If you even ask them
To put Junior in his pen.
When there's work to be done
They're never around,
Or they'll make some excuse:
"I've got business in town."
When meals come around
Or a suit to clean
They're the most helpful creatures
That were ever seen.
Men are all alike
Every darn one.
If you find one that isn't
You had better hang on.
PRISCILLA WHITING '50
Mr. and Mrs. Temple and Ernest had
just moved to Centerville from the
country where Ernest had been the cen-
ter of all activities as he was both ath-
letic and smart. Mr. Temple had de-
cided to move as he had decided to ex-
tend his grocery business to a larger
town. They bought a house on Ohio
Avenue, two blocks from the school.
Ernest was a junior in high school
and was used to having things practi-
cally his own way as he was attractive
and an only child. In this town he
found things were not as easy to join.
On the way to school the first morn-
ing, he met a boy about his own age
and was greeted cheerily. They made
friends then at school. Lorin Arnold,
his new friend, introduced him to the
For two or three days they liked him
and were thinking about asking Ernest
to join the crowd. Then Ernie slipped
back to his old habit of domineering
others. The girls and boys in Lorry's
group were not used to being bossed
and did not enjoy it. They excluded
him and very seldom spoke, they even
avoided being near him.
He realized he was being avoided and
could not understand, for he had tried
to make a good impression on them, but
he didn't realize he was domineering.
He had also begun to like a neighboring
girl, named Rose Anne, who was very
attractive and had thought she liked
him, too. His only friend was Lorry
who had remained faithful.
About a week later, Ernie consulted
Lorry with his problem as there was a
Prom in the near future, to which he
wished to invite Rose Anne. Lorry ex-
plained to him, his habit of being over-
bearing, because he had been so popu-
lar at his former school. Ernie was so
thankful for this information he offered
to do Lorry's homework for him.
The following day, Ernie began to
reform. He was kind to everyone and
extended little courtesies to others.
Soon he had made more friends than
he had ever had before. The week be-
for the Prom, Ernie asked Rose Anne
if she would accompany him to the com-
ing dance. She accepted joyfully as
she had begun to like him very well
after he had realized his failing.
In the evening he did his homework,
then said goodnight to his parents and
ascended to his room. In bed that
night he resolved to be kind to everyone
from then on, regardless of his inner
attitude toward the person.
NANCY WITHAM '52
YOUNG DANNY THOMAS
It was one hot October day when
Danny Thomas was last seen. He was
walking down a long hill which led to
the rural part of the small town called
Danny and his mother lived alone in
a small dilapidated house. His father
died when he was a small boy.
He never went to school very much,
because he had to work at all the odd
jobs he could find to help support his
mother and himself.
His mother had been ill for a long
time and desperately needed medical
care. Danny, not being old enough to
get a steady job, could not afford to
send his mother to a hospital.
Overwhelmed with grief he started
walking down the long hill. Oblivious
to where he was going, he wandered a
long way into the country. The road
was a very quiet, lonely one. The only
sound was the occasional chirp of a
cricket, and the grinding of small peb-
bles under his feet.
Then he heard the roaring of a car.
He looked up to see it racing down the
road, coming full speed toward him. He
moved out of its path, just in time, be-
cause it went speeding by, throwing
dust into his eyes.
Behind the first car another car came
and stopped abruptly, beside him. An
officer stuck his head out the window
and asked Danny which way the car
went. Danny couldn't tell him which
way it had gone, because his eyes had
been so full of dust he hadn't seen
which way it had taken. The officer
gave Danny a disgusted look and drove
In the excitement Danny had forgot-
ten his problem, but now it all came
back to him. With slumped shoulders
and scufling feet he started back for the
He had not gone far before he heard
the murmuring of men's voices. He
stepped into the bushes, and quietly
picked his way in the direction from
which the voices were coming. He
came to a little opening, in which was
a crude little shack. What he saw gave
him a sickening lump in the pit of his
There, were four men, sitting around
a hand - made table. The man who
seemed to be the leader was dividing a
large sum of money between them.
Then the full realization of what hap-
pened came to him. He knew he must
do something but how could he? He
was alone and at least two miles from
Then Danny heard the faint whirr
of a car. It stopped out on the road.
He was afraid the men in the shack had
heard it too, but the steady murmur-
ing of their voices assured him they
He had to do something. He must.
He was filled with a terrifying panic.
If he hollered the men would hear him
and he knew they had guns. The panic
grew until he heard himself hysteri-
Then a sharp pain went through his
stomach. He felt himself falling down,
down, into a black pit.
He awoke to see an officer bending
over him. The officer told him he had
done a wonderful and brave thing. He
heard the oflicer say something about
a reward. He told the officer to give it
to his mother. Then he fell limp in the
Danny had died, but he died happy
because he knew his mother would get
the medical care she needed.
Now in the small cemetery of Wins-
ville, lies the body of Danny Thomas
with a great monument towering high
over his lifeless form.
The people of Winsville will forever
carry the memory of Danny Thomas.
JENNY CHIPMAN '52
Bill Smith was an active, healthy boy
who, during the summer, had been
working in his father's garden, playing
ball, and learning to swim. His older
brother, Bud, a recently returned war
hero, had promised to take Bill on a
camping trip before the end of the sum-
A few miles from their home was a
lake, surrounded by woods-covered
hills. This was to be the destination
of the boys. Bud still had his little
army tent and much of the kit which
he used as a soldier.
One fine August morning they start-
ed out. Bud, remembering the many
hikes he had taken as a soldier, warned
his younger brother to take only those
things which were absolutely necessary.
Bill carried the fishing tackle and cook-
ing equipment, while Bud was burdened
with the tent, blankets, and a hunter's
axe. They had made arrangements to
rent a boat from a friend who lived at
the lake. This friend had also agreed
to provide their food.
At the end of a two hour walk
through the open country and woods
they were getting tired. They contin-
ued on, however, and a short time later
arrived at the camping spot. The
ground was high and dry, and nearby
was a fine sand beach for swimming.
A clear spring which provided water
for drinking purposes was handy. The
light wind which swept over the lake
blew away any mosquitoes which might
otherwise bother them.
Making camp was a simple matter.
The tent was put up, blankets were
spread to make a soft bed, and wood for
the evening camp fire gathered.
Bill was anxious to show Bud how
well he could swim, so, without delay,
he plunged into the cool water. Bud
While drying themselves in the warm
sun, they sang familiar tunes. After
pulling on their clothes, they went to
the farmer's house to get the boat and
food. They took along their poles, since
they intended to fish on the way back
to the camp.
The boat was ready. Bud, taking the
oars, rowed out to a spot he figured
would yield a fish or two. Bill baited
his hook and let out most of his line.
Suddenly there was a tug and he strug-
gled to bring in a fish. Bud laid down
the oars and prepared to help Bill if he
were needed. Bill was equal to the task
and succeeded in landing the largest
fish he had ever seen. He was undoubt-
edly the proudest boy in the world at
that moment. How he wished that all
the boys at home could see it.
An hour more of fishing produced
only small fish. When they returned to
camp late in the afternoon, Bud gave
his younger brother a lesson in cleaning
Their supper consisted of fried fish,
bacon, and coffee. Never did anything
taste so good! Of course, those were
the best fish Bill ever had eaten.
After building up the fire, they
washed their supper dishes and put
them away. Then they sat down for a
camp fire chat. Bill said that his first
day of camping was the happiest he had
ever spent. He wondered if he would
like to camp out all year round. He was
certain he would if Bud could always
be with him.
Soon Bud remarked that he knew a
little boy who was getting sleepy, for
Bill's eyes were getting heavy. He
yawned and tried to find a soft spot on
which to lay his head. He scarcely
knew what happened when a pair of
strong arms gently lifted him up and
placed him in the tent on his bed.
EDITH SPENCER '49
We have trouble about windows
Almost every day
And boy, those old windows
Take it by the way.
I wish they would make up their minds
If they wanted it hot or cold.
I know in my place-which is on the
It is not very often hot-but more often
Just because they sit under the window
And wear their heavy clothes
That's no reason to open windows
But they will do it, I suppose.
Some day it would be nice
To sit by the heat
And see them in my place
While I absorb the heat.
GLENYS WATSON '50
THE FIRST SNOW STORM
I'm glad that the first snow has come
For the trees were bare and the fields
During the resting months waiting for
spring to come,
The trees so bare and the fields so
Needed the white blanket to keep them
I'm glad that the first snow has come.
The girls can now slide and have heaps
And the boys can ski faster than they
So does the farmer have need for the
Then he can make his woodpile grow.
I'm glad the first snowstorm has come.
So the housewife, too, makes use of the
For when the well runs dry she can
melt it, you know.
For the crows it's bad, and they leave
When the first snow comes tumbling
The roads are bad and the snowplow
And the boys' and girls' cheeks resem-
ble the rose.
l'm glad that the first storm has come.
The Carrabasset, a river so beautiful
Flows forever onward to a shining-sil-
The waves, ever splashing with a thun-
Leap high and broad against the rugged
Bearing on the rocks and ledges day by
Is this great body, wending its way,
To a greater destiny it is striving to
Always growing larger by adding a
stream or a creek.
Its furious actions in stormy, windy
Follow on down the river and soon to
A calmness, has come over the raging
With slow rippling waves, that scarcely
want to go.
The color and glint on the water por-
tray strange beauty,
As the entangled waters sail on to duty.
At first, the river rushes and then it
That's the Carrabasset with its beau-
NANCY FISH '50
OUR SOPHOMORE CLASS
Our Sophomore Class is very small.
There are eight of us and that is all.
We like our small class though
Because we learn what we should know.
We go to English class,
Each and every lad and lass.
It is to all the girls a favorite subject,
But the boys kindly say they object.
When Mrs. Fenner explains a phrase,
And everyone looks at her in a daze,
It isn't thought about in our minds,
Because we are thinking of subjects of
When Raejean gets to laughing,
At some little comical thing,
Everyone says, "Oh brother,"
And wonders what's happened to her.
When Fred calls a verb a preposition,
And Mrs. Fenner gives him an explana-
He looks up at her with eyes of keen
And says, "It don't sound right."
There's Gale who sits in the front row,
Looks would tell, the answer he didn't
But when Mrs. Fenner asks a question
He doesn't have to guess, he knows!
Charlie Hartwell is the clown of our
He likes a little Freshman lass.
He doesn't care about English,
To do other things is his wish.
Olive has a hobby of writing to pen pals,
She writes to many guys and gals.
She sits and waits as the days go by,
To get a long and interesting reply.
Mary, who is a dark-haired lass,
Is the poet of our class.
She sits and writes the whole day
Trying to think of something appropri-
ate and new.
And last except yours truly,
Is Flora who is not unruly.
She is a gal of very good taste,
Her valuable time she does not waste.
ETHEL DYER '51
The Sophomores' estimation of Ethel
She is a smart girl, and in English a
When it comes to answers, she can't be
She really is the best one by each and
RAEJEAN LANCASTER '51
Everyone's waiting for Friday night,
It's the night of a basketball game.
We've won three and lost three-
Funny, we can't tell who's to blame.
Our boy friends all shame us
Because we're so slow.
What we lack now is,
The get up and go.
But just wait 'till the next time
And when we do win,
We'll be the ones to be slamming,
And also the ones with the grins.
But now getting serious,
You know we all try.
You'll find it's quite a bit harder
Than just eating pie.
For those on the sidelines,
Who try to tell us what to do,
They ought to know themselves,
That we always try to be true.
CHRYSTELLE BERRY '49
There's a store of friendship waiting,
For those who want it so.
For them the sun is shining,
As on their way they go.
But those who grouch and grumble.
Never smiling from day to day,
Will find the road is troubled,
With no friends along the way.
So let's smile and have friends many,
Both the old friends and some new,
And our hearts with cheer will be brim-
And our skies will be ever blue.
SHIRLEY SKILLINGS '52
LET THE WIND BLOW
Let the wind blow and the snow come
Until all is white instead of brown.
Winter is here and it's time for snow.
Let the wind blow, let the wind blow.
Boys and girls out the doors will scurry,
But the older folks won't be in a hurry.
They've had lots of winter with ice and
Yet, let the wind blow, let the wind
The little kids with snowmen will be
And some dart around until they are
While others up the hill with sleds will
Hurrah! Let the wind blow, let the
Teenagers like to go skiing and skating,
But sometimes snow shoveling keeps
Even the ice in the sun does glow,
So, let the wind blow, let the wind blow.
Father and Mother don't like the cold
No one can blame them for it either.
Who likes to hang freezing clothes and
Let the wind blow, let the wind blow.
Grandma and Grandpa don't like the
Because they have rheumatism, I've
So they sit by the fire and listen to the
And, let the wind blow, let the wind
JUNE BRADLEY '52
A FLOWER GARDEN IN THE
A flower garden in the pale moonlight
Is a wonderful sight to see,
The leaves on the flowers so silvery
Are fluttering in the breeze.
The grass is all wet with the fallen dew,
A miracle it seems to beg
While all around the fiowers, do
A. svfaying waltz with me.
Scattered around in the summer sky,
The stars are looking down,
And peeking through the branching
The moon shines bright and round.
I'll always remember this exquisite
That nature unfolds to meg
A flower garden in the pale moonlight,
Is a wonderful sight to see.
FRANCES EDGERLY '50
WINTER "48" AND "49"
Usually by November, the snow is here
It snows, and blows and piles in drifts
For many and many a day.
The weather is freezing, the mercury
To twenty or thirty below, the children
Run out to romp in the snow.
They all take part in the winter fun,
Skiing, sliding, skating,
And loads of other favorite sports
For which they have long been wait-
But this year things are different.
Mother Nature played her tricksg
She turned winter into spring
And now everybody kicks.
The fields are brown,
The roads are bare,
The weather is mild
And there's spring in the air.
There are no drifts of soft white snow.
Nothing's quite the same.
And now to make matters even worse,
We are having April rain.
Oh, give me an old-fashioned winter,
That's clad with ice and snow,
And the whistling of the blustery Wind
As through the trees it blows.
But maybe if we're patient
And hopeful day by day,
We may all have a chance to enjoy
Our winter weather by May.
SHIRLEY ANN VILES '49
LIFE AT ANSON ACADEMY
Up at seven and off to school
You feel tired and the weather's cool.
At eight-fifteen our school begins
And evleryone stares with drooping
At eleven thirty it's time for lunch.
We run through the door, all in a
At twelve thirty, we're back again,
All acting silly and our heads in a spin.
When class is over, the girls hurry to
Where they talk and gossip, their fa-
Well, this is the end of today's raising
Tomorrow we'll be back to start over
But tomorrow we won't be fired.
We'll be shining and bright,
For we had a basketball game,
Only last night.
MIRIAM SKILLINGS '49
THE DARK BROWN BOY
There was a boy in our towng
His complexion ,was very dark brown.
He fell in love with a pretty girl,
Who looked as if she might have curls.
He got to feeling very sore
And soon became a terrible bore
And when she threatened to return his
He said he wouldn't have the thing.
He'd throw it in the river,
He'd lay it on the shelf,
He'd sulk and pity himself.
And there you have a complete story,
Of the one and only dark brown boy.
HERBERT LYNDS '49
X ,Xgf X
As the photographer pressed the re-
lease on the camera, it seemed to fall
apart in his hands. Parts of it went in
one direction while others went in the
other. "Doggone," exclaimed the photog-
rapher, "I didn't know my wife was
standing in front of me."
Mrs. Fenner: "What is an easel?"
Eugene Norton: "A brother to a
Lucky was walking up street the
day when Nancy Witham walked by
and knocked his hat from his head.
William said: "Kiss her for that,
Brownie replied: "I'll do worse than
that, I'll marry the girl."
Herbert met Doris on the beach one
hot summer day.
Herbert: "I like your bathing suit."
Doris: "Oh! It's really nothing."
Herbert: "That's what I like about
Mr. Connon: "Notice the picture of
Chicago in your History book. Does
that look anything like Chicago today?"
Warren: "I don't know, I have
never been there.
Mr. Connon in History Class: "Wil-
ma, maybe you had better use up a lit-
tle energy and put your gum in the
waste basket." CAfter Wilma obeyedj
Mr. Connon: "Maybe you should
have saved it and chewed it after
Wilma: "Oh, that's all right, I
have got four more pieces."
Jack be Nimble
Jack be quick
Jack jumped over the candle stick.
One day by chance
He jumped and danced
And now he wears asbestos pants.
A couple of friends meeting each
other for the first time in ten years:
"How is your wife lately ?"
"You don't know?"
"Aren't you living with her now?"
"Did you have a fight?"
"Then what is the trouble?"
"Oh! She's just been dead for five
Lester: "Colby, why didn't you have
your hair all shaved off ?"
Colby: "I didn't want to get a sun-
Freddie: "I used to be a plumber on
a basketball team."
Chester: "A plumber on a basket-
Freddie: "Yes, I used to take care
of all the dribblesf'
Sylvia: "Why do you wear your
wedding ring on the wrong finger ?"
Raejean: "I married the wrong
In science class, Mrs. Frederic: "We
have a new kind of window glass now
that is entirely what, Leroy?
Miss Terrifiic of '1949'-Bev Paine
who knows, says Sylvia Frederic.
Poor Bev has been doing a little sub-
stituting over in the Mark Emery.
We wonder who Toppie is???
Fililor this information, ask Nancy
Mrs. Nye: "Lawrence, where do we
use the period?"
Lawrence Harvie: "Wherever it
Mrs. Fenner, just giving a sentence
with a clause in it. "Eugene, what
kind of a clause is that?"
Eugene: "Santa Clause."
Mrs. Frederic: "Go get Fanny
Farmer" fpointing to book casey "she
will tell you how to do it."
Tillie: fComing back with Wilma by
the Army "She don't know either, Mrs.
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Front row, left to right: June Bradley, Evangeline Manzer, Mr. Connon, Edward
Nalepka, Raejean Lancaster, Alverna Livingston.
Second row: Warren Bessey, Jr., Robert Cummings, Garry Spencer, Eugene Norton.
The first meeting of the Student Council for the year '48-'49 was held
September 24th. The following oflicers were elected:
President ................ Edward Nalepka
Vice President .... . . . Evangeline Manzer
Secretary ....... . . Raejean Lancaster
Treasurer .............. Alverna Livingston
After that meeting there were numerous others that were held for
the purpose of improving and helping our school. Some of the many
activities that the Student Council made possible were: Freshmen Initi-
ation, Senior Play, School Play, Junior Prom, Basketball Games and the
annual Basketball Banquet. The council also bought a victrola for school
dances and French Class, which aroused great enthusiasm among the stu-
dents. During the latter part of November a Turkey Raffle brought enough
money, along with that which the Athletic Association provided, to buy
basketball uniforms and warm-up jackets, for both the girls and boys
basketball teams. They also helped the baseball team by buying new
equipment that was needed.
First row, left to right: Glenys lidgerly, Chrystelle Berry, Wilma Hartwell, Doris
Viles, Alverna Livingston.
Second row: William Paine, Raejean Lancaster, Shirley Skillings, Nancy Witham,
Third row: Eugene N01't0ll, Colby Hilton, Garry Spencer, Alton Whiting.
The School Play was held November lil, 1948, with the play cast as follows:
Bill Pryor ................................ Garry Spencer
Miss Jane Trimble ....... Wilma Hartwell
Miss Cathie Trimble ........ ....... D oris Viles
Margaret fPeggyJ Trimhle ...., Glenys lidgerly
Dorothy Trimble ........... .. Puggie Livingston
Maria Garcia ....... Nancy Witham
Jose Garcia .. .. Eugene Norton
A Gas Man ..,.. . Alton Whiting
An Oflicer .......... .... K Tolhy Hilton
Mr. David Brent ....... ...,. N Villiam Paine
Elizabeth 1l,izJ Pryor .. .. Raejean Lancaster
'l'illy Potts ............ .. Chrystellc Berry
One lflxtra ............................. Charlie Hartwell
Two refined maiden ladies with their two attractive nieces and maid, decide to rent
a spooky old mansion, unaware that anything mysterious is going on.
Strange things happen while they are looking' at the house, yet they decide to move
in at once, as they are unaware of this existing situation.
One of the nieces in the living room was scared hy a black clothed woman, Miss
Cathie decided to go down cellar to feed her cat and filllS to return.
A policeman is hailed. He goes down and brings up Miss Cathie with a blow on
her head. He reports having seen a grave. Pandemonium hreaks out. Finally at the
height of the terror, the solution comes, and the whole mysterious business is cleared up.
A romance develops between one of the nieces and the young realtor and also be-
tween Miss Jane Trimhle and the owner of the house.
Front row, left to right: Richard Merrill, Leroy McLean.
Second row: Vaughn Bessey, Herbert Lynds, Warren Bessey, Jr., Garry Spencer,
Robert Cummings, Colby Hilton.
Third row: Coach Gilbert, Blaine Adams, Erwin Brown, Reginald Jacques, Gale
Oliver, Gerald Wacome, Manager Cates.
Fourth row: Alton Whiting, Sherman Manzer, Eugene Norton, Edward Nalepka,
Fred Coro, William Paine.
The Boys Basketball Team had a better than average season this year
by winning 13 and losing seven games. The squad was very large this
year. 21 boys were on hand at the first practice. Of course only a limited
number were able to participate in the games, but the rest were still wait-
ing and hoping for thir chance in the coming years.
Out of the 21 boys, seven were Seniors and of these seven, six re-
ceived letters this year. We only lost two men from last year's squad and
we gained a new one when Ed Nalepka started school.
We won the Valley Championship again for the second time in a row,
with a 6-0 record. We were again invited to the Tournament held in Wins-
low where we went in the Semi-finals, but lost out to a tall Besse High
At the Basketball Banquet held on March 30th, 11 letters were
awarded by Mr. Gilbert the coach, so next year they can look forward to
as good or even better season. We wish to thank our manager, Noel Cates,
who was a very faithful worker.
Front row, left to right: Rose Bessey, Chrystelle Berry, Wilma Hartwell, Alverna
l,iving'ston, Doris Viles, Shirley Skillings.
Second row: Mr. Connon tcoachl, Evangeline Manzer, Nancy Witham, Glenys Edgerly
Barbara Spencer, Beverly Paine lmanagerl.
Third row: Gly-nos Lynds, Maxine Lynds, Jennie Chipman, Glenys Watson. Nancy
Fish lcaptainl, who was absent.
The girls basketball team has had a very successful year. We played
17 games, and out of these we have won 12 and lost five. In the Upper
Kennebec Valley League Championship we played the finals with North
New Portland, at Solon. We were defeated by them and they received the
Mr. Connon was our Coach and we wish to thank him for his time
and kindness in coaching us. Even though he kept handy a large whip
which he threatened to use in case it was necessary!
H. Alumni 30 Anson 16
il A. Solon 14 " 25
A. liingfield 45 'S 334
H. Strong' 28 " 36
H. Clinton 15 ' 26
A- Hartland 31 " 19
H. Harmony 22 ' 34
'li A. North New Portland 28 " 23
A. Clinton 27 " Sill
H. Hartland 18 " 49
H. Jackman 27 " -19
li A. Harmony 13 ff 28
'l H. Solon I2 " 38
H. North New Portland 29 " 39
'K League Games
Left to right: Shirley McLean, Shirley Viles, Miriam Skillings.
With the exception of Mary Jacques, who graduated in 1948, this
year's Cheerleaders were the same as last. We had a very successful year
and we wish to thank the basketball teams and the towns-people for their
cooperation in helping us cheer. Although we had no instructor, we got
along very well in conducting our own cheers.
Jr. High Boys' Basketball
Front row, left to right: Dale lVli'l1ZlLlj.l'llllIl, Philip l'll0tClll'l', limlwin Wymzllh JV., Frilll
Mzmzer, l,z1wrf-nc? Hzu'vie.
Sevmul row: llllVl1l lfllu, Phlwm Clll'lSUIl, lllCl11ll'1l l'z11lw, Dzllc- livssey,
Jr. High Girls' Baskvtlball
Front, row, left to right: Joyce l"l0tc'lwr, llI'I'2lltllY'l1' Jumlkins, Mmm H4-ssvy, Birwlinl
Lymls, Betsy llllI'tl'lll,Ll'P.
Scvoml row: Lillian Carlson, Dom Nowoll, Frznncvs Dickey, lfiltlllvvll .lancqum-s.
First row, left to right: Carmen Whitaker, Garry Spencer, Edward Nalepka, Colby
Hilton, Rose Bessey.
Second row: Alton Whiting, Nancy Witham, Flora Newell, Beverly Paine, Mrs.
Third row: Gale Oliver, Blaine Adams, Lester Stupleford, Erwin Brown.
Under the direction of Mrs. Robin Fenner, a Press Club was started
this year. Around thirty students were interested, so it was decided that
each class would choose its members by class vote. Five Seniors, four
Juniors, three Sophomores and two Freshmen were elected.
The Press Club sponsored a box social, followed by a dance to help
pay for the new duplicator which it bought this year.
The Staff is as follows:
Editor-in-chief Edward Nalepka Sports Editor ...... Garry Spencer
Assistant ........ Charles Hartwell Assistant ...... ...... G ale Oliver
Business Mgr. . . . Lester Stapleford Sports Editor ....... Beverly Paine
Assistant ........... Blaine Adams Assistant ....... Carmen Whitaker
Circulation . . . . . . Erwin Brown Humor Editor ........ Colby Hilton
Assistants . . . . . . Rose Bessey Assistant ...... . . Flora Newell
Also Raejean Lancaster is now editing the "Who's Who and What's
The Press Club offers an opportunity for experiences in writing and
other newspaper work.
Home Ec. Club
First row, left to right: Mary Peters, Ethel Dyer, Shirley Viles, Edith Spencer, Shirley
McLean, Alverna Livingston, Doris Viles, Beverly Paine, Shirley Skillings.
Second row: Olive Peters, Barbara Spencer, Glenys Edgerly, Glynes Lynds, Carmen
Whitaker, Miriam Skillings, Chrystelle Berry, Raejean Lancaster, Sylvia Richard-
son, Priscilla Whiting, Mrs. Frederic.
Third row: Flora Newell, Glenys Watson, Frances Edg'e1'ly, Beverly Phillips, Maxine
Lynds, June Bradley, Nancy Witham, Wilma Hartwell, Joyce Stapleford, Jennie
The Home Economics Club was formed under the direction of Mrs.
Frederic. All Home Economic Club Students are members of the Club.
We sold hot dogs and soft drinks during the basketball season. In
this way we made enough money to buy an electric steam iron and now
have a balance left for some worthwhile necessary equipment.
The officers of the Home Economics Club are as follows:
President ................. Shirley McLean
Vice President . . ...... Edith Spencer
Secretary ...... . . . Alverna Livingston
Treasurer .. ...... Shirley Viles
Seated, left to right: Dale Mcliaughlin, Glenys Watson, Sylvia Richardson, Garry
Spencer, Lawrence Dickey, Edwin Wyman, Jr., Geraldine Judkins, Nancy Witliam,
Richard Paine, Edwin Carlron.
Standing: Richard Merrill, Beverly Phillips, David ldla, William Paine, Mr. Green,
Colby Hilton, Robert Cummings, Lawrence Harrie, Harry Rolfe, Shirley Mcl,ean.
The band instruments were rented and purchased from a concern in
Chicago, and were brought to band rehearsal October 9th by our Music
lnstructor, Mr. John Green, Jr. There was a great amount of noise as
we all tried to make at least a sound on our first rehearsal, which was held
October 26th in the Science room.
There are now at the present five trumpets, tive clarinets, one saxo-
phone. three trombones and one drum.
On Wednesday, April 6th, the bands from New Portland and North
Anson were combined to practice for our Spring Music Festival held in
New Portland, April 27thg Solon, April 29th and North North Anson,
May 2nd. Everyone was surprised to hear the results of that practice as
several more brass and reed instruments and a large set of drums were
The Rand attended the Music Festival in Waterville, Maine. on May
Front row, left to right: Mary Peters, Carmen Whitaker, Priscilla Whiting, Rose
Bessey, livangeline Manzer, Mr. Green, Edith Spencer, Beverly Paine, Doris Viles,
Alverna Livingston, Shirley Viles.
Second row: Ethel Dyer, Raejean Lancaster, Glynes Lynds, Shirley Skillings, Shirley
McLean, Glenys Watson, Flora Newell, Jennie Chipman, Maxine Lynds, Chrystelle
Berry, Miriam Skillings, Wilma Hartwell.
Third row: Alton Whiting, Garry Spencer, Warren Bessey, Jr., Olive Peters, Joyce
Stapleford, Nancy Withani, Sylvia Richardson, Frances Edgerly, Gale Oliver, Leroy
McLean, Richard Merrill.
Fourth row: William Paine, Eugene Norton, Vaughn Bessey, Sherman Manzer, Fred
Coro, Erwin Brown, Noel Cates, Lester Stapleford, Gerald Wacome.
At the beginning of this school year the members of the Glee Club
welcomed a new music instructor. Mr. John Green, who also instructs the
North New Portland and Solon choruses.
On the night of December 15th, we put on a Christmas program. The
three choruses, Solon, New Portland and North Anson, put on a concert
in each of the three towns to raise enough money to finance their trip to
the Eastern Maine Music Festival. The combined Glee Clubs took part
in that Festival which was held May 14th in Waterville.
First row, left to right: Ethel Dyer, Joyce Stapleford, Jennie Chipman, Alton Whiting,
Beverly Paine, Raejean Lancaster, Alverna Livingston, Shirley Viles.
Second row: Mr. Connon, Shirley McLean, Flora Newell, Glenys Watson, June Bradley,
Wilma Hartwell, Doris Viles, Edith Spencer.
Thirgarow: William Paine, Robert Cummings, Fred Pullen, Lester Stapleford, Sherman
On September 17, 1948, there was held a meeting of those persons
who were interested in forming a Camera Club.
Beverly Paine was elected President: Nancy Fish, Vice Presidentg
Raejean Lancaster, Treasurerg and Alton Whiting, Secretary.
It was voted that we pay five cents per meeting to buy instruments
to develop pictures, etc.
A constitution was drawn up by the members of the Club, representing
each class, including the President. They were: Beverly Paine, Lester
Stapleford, Ethel Dyer, Glynes Lynds and Nancy Fish.
It was decided by our leader Mr. Connon, that we have our meet-
ings every Monday morning during the activities period. On October 1,
1948 a meeting of the Constitution was held in the Library to draw up
the by-laws as follows:
The name of the Organization shall be the Anson Academy Photography Club.
The purpose is to further the knowledge of photography or fundamentals among
The membership in the organization shall be open to any member who is interested
in learning the fundamentals of photography.
The term of oflice for the officers shall be one school year.
The method of amending the Constitution should be a two-thirds vote of the mem-
bers of the present voters.
ALUMNI 1939 - 1943
Shirley Lovejoy Goodwin, North Anson,
Kenneth Young, Embden, Me.
Violet Billings Vital, Warren, R. I.
Willis Lovejoy, North Anson, Me.
Ernest Haskell, Gardiner, Me.
Ellsworth Spencer, Anson, Me.
Ezra L. Dunton, Jr., Boston, Mass.
Robert Barbeau, Anson, Me.
Ecla Nichols Barbeau, Anson, Me.
Walter B. Hall, Augusta, Me.
Ruth Greenleaf Dudley, North Anson
Charles Everett Spencer, North Anson
Elwin Hooper, North Anson, Me.
Agnes LeClair Mayo, North Anson, Me
Forest Walker, Embden, Me.
Hall Wright, Madison, Me.
Lorraine Barbeau Morong, Mass.
Amy Berry Smellie, Skowhegan, Me.
Raymond Greenleaf, Anson, Me.
Pauline Hamilton Edell, Anson, Me.
Priscilla Harvie Rose, Auburn, Me.
Ivan Hoyt, North Anson, Me.
Alice LeClair Otis, Veazie, Me.
Marjorie Lightbody Perkins, Anson
Murray Livingston, North Anson, Me.
Lillian Moody Bahr, Anson, Me.
Lola Nichols Haskell, Gardiner, Me.
Saterlee Petty, Indiana
Robert Smith, North Anson, Me.
Betty Schwarz Desmood, California
Florence Trenton Fletcher, North An-
Bruce Viles, North Anson, Me.
Raymond Young, Waterville, Me.
Virginia Wing Moore, Biddeford, Me.
Benjamin Berry, North Anson, Me.
Merle Bessey, Skowhegan, Me.
Elory Davis, Connecticut
Frances Greenleaf Spencer, North An-
Mae Hoyt, Farmington, Me.
Frank Paine, Portland, Me.
Barbara Stafford Ray, Anson, Me.
Norman Rickards, North Anson, Me.
Erlnlestine Walker Williams, Embden
Thlegma Wells Wacome, New Vineyard
Elizabeth Beale, Portland, Me.
Mary Haskell, University of Maine
Anna Kitchen Pickett, North Anson
Frances Moody, North Anson, Me.
Olive Parlin, Alaska
Mavis Savage, North Anson, Me.
Florence Slipp Berhle, Paoli, Penn.
Frlalnces Coro Savage, North Anson
Randall Ellis, U. S. Army
Ruth Estes, Farmington, Me.
Irene Ferguson Petty, Indiana
Richard French, North Anson, Me.
Mary Greenleaf, North Anson, Me.
Kathryn Moody Joy, North Anson, Me
Lillian Dill Moody Davis, Connecticut
Roland Moulton, Embden, Me.
Frances Adams Edell, Anson, Me.
Dawn Bessey, North Anson, Me.
Irma Hoyt, Waterville, Me.
Glenice Livingston Norton, North An-
Donald McLean, North Anson, Me.
Elizabeth Spencer, North Anson, Me.
Joyce Young, Bangor, Me.
Phylis Coro Watson, Bangor, Me.
Walter Ela, University of Maine
Maggy Judkins McHenry, North Anson
Kenneth McHenry, North Anson, Me.
Lee Moody, North Anson, Me.
Muriel Moody Rollins, North Anson,
Blanche Mullin Fetiman, Caribou, Me.
Bruce Paine, Farmington, Me.
Dorris Skillings Blasel, Wilton, Me.
Chester Briggs, U. S. Army
Rebecca Briggs, North Anson, Me.
Muriel Dumphy Burbank, Eustis, Me
Lelia Newell Dumphy, Highland, Me
Katherine Ela, Boston University
Christopher Hilton, Madison, Me.
Maxine Paine, Portland, Maine
Araminta Petty Wing, Flagstaff, Me.
Percival Spencer, North Anson, Me.
John Young, North Anson, Me.
Ralph Manzer, Anson, Me.
Sadie Lightbody, North Anson, Me.
James Farley, Embden, Me.
Eldon McLean, North Anson, Me.
Iva Moulton, Portland, Me.
Mary Jacques Dutton, North New Port-
Eleanor Ketchum, Lewiston, Me.
Lucile Berry, North Anson, Me.
Barbara J udkins, University of Maine
Ruth Newell, Oakland, Me.
Merle Skillings, North Anson, Me.
Hilda Walker, Embden, Me.
Richard Whitaker, North Anson, Me.
.ft - H fn f
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COP. H X
W. H. I-Iinman, Inc.
NORTH ANSON MAINE
North Anson Reel Company
NORTH ANSON MAINE
P g F ftv- 1X
John Lucas Tree Experts
NORTH ANSON MAINE
P g Flfty-se n
LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR FURNITURE NEEDS
PLEASANT STREET No. ANsoN, MAINE
New Furniture of All Kinds
Venetian Blinds Appliances
Baby and Juvenile Department
1 Compliments of
International Harvester Co.
Elm Street Market
NORTH ANSON MAINE
F. G. Thomas 86 Son
Plumbing and Heating
l PLEASANT STREET WATERVILLE, MAINE
Turcotte's Cafe ComP1imeHfS of
Madison Avenue Madison Dry Cleaners
Skowhegan Maine Phone 225.2
Caron's Donut Shop Alfhle S Cab
Donuts Served and To Take Home
Dial 2447 - Res. 8809
SEE THEM MADE
16 Madison Avenue Skowhegan Maine
C pl ments of
Beaver Wood Products
NORTH ANSON MAINE
C pl f
Dr. Philip E. Lessard Dr. Philip Russakoff
Dr. Leon W. Symons
C pl ients of
Carrabassett Light 86 Power
NORTH ANSON MAINE
Central Maine Insurance Agency
Ear-1 c. wing
NORTH ANsoN MAINE
Tel. Madison 263 Z1
E rablished 1922 over zs Years of s f y s
L pl 1
Dr. Diller Dr. Appleby Dr. Rodden
Dr. R. A. Derbyshire Dr. Gower
Dr. R. P. Derbyshire
W. C. jennys
Regrading of Lots
Taken Care of by Season
North Anson Maine
R. H. McLaughlin
Skowhegan Maytag Store
L. A. and D. W. Hoskins
Dakin Sporting Goods Co.
I Headquarters for the Famous
Guy Fowke "MacGregor Goldsmith"
Barber "Compare Cur Prices Before Buying"
Dakin Sporting Goods Co.
25 Central Street Bangor
Western Auto Associate
Batteries Oil Tires Hardware
Gerald Matthieu, owner
Cut Price Clothing Store
Where You Are Always Welcome
When in Slcowhegan
Fine Food and Rooms
OPEN ALL YEAR
Art Exhibit by Josef Rulof
We cater to all occasions-
large or small
H. Rulof, prop.
Phone 8036 Solon, Maine
Castle's Red 86 White
Fresh Fruit and Vegetables
B. A. Shepardson, Proprietor
The Solon Lumber Co.
Lumber and Building Material
H. S. Barker
Meats and Groceries
Gas and Oil
North Anson Maine
Telephone 78-1 1
B. I-I. Slipp
American Oil Products
Fuel Oil - Range Oil
Gasoline - Motor Oils
Bull Brand Dairy and Poultry Feeds
H. S. 81 H. L. Bickford
Paints and Oils
Upper Main Street
North Anson Maine
Ben Franklin Store
A. H. 66 R. B. Merrill
Fountain Service Tobacco Candy School Supplies
Medicines Papers Magazines Cosmetics
NORTH ANSON MAINE
Goulcfs Service Station
Mobilgas - Mobiloil
Mobiltires, Batteries and Accessories
NORTH ANsoN MAINE
Daigle's Barber Shop
THE BEST OF
Groceries, Meat and Fish
162 Water Street
J. P. Murray 86 Co.
and Funeral Directors
North Anson Maine
D. 86 Red-White Market
North Anson Maine
The Skowhegan Press
Book and Commercial
Always at Your Service
Odd Fellows Bldg.
39 Main Street
Knowles 86 Dressel
L. G. Balfour Company
Class Rings and Pins Commencement Invitations
Diplomas Personal Cards Club Insignia
MR. DONALD B. TUPPER
2 IVIE ROAD CAPE COTTAGE, MAINE
Congratulations to Anson Academy
ON THEIR FINE YEARBOOK
Davis 86 Miller
Clothing Sportswear Footwear
One of the Leading Stores in Maine
Pine State Gift Shop
42 Madison Avenue Slcowhegan Compliments of
Most Complete Assortment of
Gifts and Souvenirs
Collected personally from all over the
Fine Selections for
Leah's Beauty Shop
Sterns Department Store
Head to Toe Outfitters
For Entire Family
HOME OF FAMOUS BRANDS
Phone Oflice 662 Residence 29133
Day and Night Service
Plenty of Nationally Known
CASH or CREDIT
Rings Pen Sets Radios Luggage
Enoas Ideal Print Shop
Watchmaker - Jeweler .
57 Main Street Madison North Anson Maine
7l Water Street Skowhegan
Clothing Footwear D01-1175 Lunch
J. E. Cannon Co., Inc.
Madison Maine Madison Maine
Ferris Pool Room
Your Dry Cleaner
Madison Maine Madison Maine
Harold E. Danforth
The Store for Women
R, W. Compliments of
Plumbing and Heating ,
Fernald s Market
Furnace and Range Oil Burners
Madison Maine Madison Maine
Solon Mfg. Co.
Solon Maine Madison Maine
, L. G. K es
Milburn Hotel Y
Friend Motor Sales
Spence Dry Goods
Emery Brown Co.
One of Waterville's oldest and most
reliable stores, featuring quality
For All the Family
Husson Business College
l l I
132 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS.
H. M. PULLEN
First National Store
Ted King, Mgr.
North Anson - Mflinf
Edmund A. Daggett
Philco Radios and Refrigerators
Homgas Bottled Gas Service
A.B.C. and Thor Washers
Evinrude and Elto Outboard Motors
Atlantic and Monogram Ranges
Tel. 62-12 North Anson. Maine
Complete Lubrication Service
Gasoline and Motor Oils
Tcl, 149.2 Madison, Maine
Somerset Farm Agency
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